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. careful, 'cause your orders'll be coming from me soon enough. don't get ahead of yourself, dan, there's a good boy. - that's told you, ain't it? - don't make no difference. 'cause johnny still sees me as his future. - ( snickers ) you're not going anywhere, mate. - yeah, i am. i know it... and more important, johnny knows it. - and he's told you that, has he? - he don't need to. right. - i think we've done it... - i've died and gone to heaven. take it round the block one more time to make sure, all right? yeah, yeah, whatever... aargh! you're on me foot! - there we go. - hey. - good news-- mom and derek are going to the pictures tonight. - lucky them. - lucky us, we've got the place to ourselves. - i've an essay to write. - better stop talking and get writing. - are you partying later? oh, no, me and sonia are gonna be busy. let me guess. blankets, slippers on and a home improvement show on the telly. - we're not like that. - kareena: right... s'pose you'll be busy with chrissie and sam. i'm gonna hang out with you lot, if you're not tied up with mickey. well, he might be tied up... w
. >> do you want me to wait outside? >> don't worry about it, i have to go anyway. i will talk to you later. i will see you this weekend. >> i hope so. to ski in vermont with my devices. >> i hate you so much. >> was that you kissing a white man? >> it was not my first white man. i know, but just -- >> i like all flavors, tavis. tavis: we know one piece of the story line here. what is your character doing 15 years later? segment producer in the first film and now she is sort of running the network. she is doing her thing as a producer. taking her time, focused on her career. she put love and relationship on the side burner to be this amazing producer. she made it and is realizing through the story -- i don't went to give too much away, but she sees that she truly is recognizing that there is power in being vulnerable and finding love. finding a partner. career isn't everything. that is something a lot of women struggle with. tavis: was there something or some things that you needed to see to come back to this? i am just a hollywood fan. sometimes people do stuff a second or third or f
. you're in a weird mood. no, i'm in a really good mood. so while it lasts, why don't you get up, go and buy some clobber, get your hair done and i'll take you somewhere nice for lunch later? what is all this? to tell you the truth i don't really know what it is. i just woke up... i looked around... then i looked at you... and i felt really good. simple as that. oh, jake, have you met danny's new friend? what's your game? - don't follow ya, bruv. - then again, i don't really need to ask, do i? 'cause that's all you do these days-- play stupid games. no. still don't follow ya. - danny, you walked away from the club again last night. - so? have you completely lost the plot? johnny's going to go ape. a few hours after getting your job back, you lose it again. - ruby was being mugged. - you think that'll impress johnny? this knight in shining armor stuff? - well, normally he wouldn't give a monkey's, but... - yeah? seeing as though it's his daughter we're talking about. i think my job's pretty safe, don't you? i've changed my mind. - do what? - about seeing dad. it was a crazy idea, me j
. -- on tour. ♪ [portuguese singing] i still don't know if have it, but you've still got it. >> you definitely have it. you, tavissaying to for president. wish it uponif i you these days. trying to shut the government down, i don't want no part in that. you are always on the road. you are always in some strange part of the world. you're not tired of all this traveling? >> that part of everyday. everyday is thanks giving for me. i still have an audience, and they asked the local promoter, when is al coming back? i don't know what i would do anyway. tavis: how have you protected this instrument? >> i am closer to a baritone bass been trying to scream with those tender voices. i pushed my voice. i always try to stay fit. day, trying every to stay fit. to have too many bad habits. >> i went down on my knees in prayer, and i hated that you were so far from me i could not get you. i could not reach out to touch you, but i was rating for you. like tom a don't let that happen. like, don't let that happen. valves that were leaking, but i had not noticed anything until then. a couple of instances of but
for her intelligence, and that is really a lot of fun. and women don't get to be that way. >> rose: yes, yes. >> very often and i think her condition affords her that too and i think actually, you know, when there is a certain point in one's maniac, because there is always an arc, when the mania sets in, and when you are hypo manic, when the mania is starting to build there is like a sweet spot where you are the smartest person in the room, where your brain is working faster and more efficiently, and you are able to connect dots in an astonishing rate and gain insight, you know, very quickly and to, you know -- amazing worlds and all of that, so she has a lot of experience of being genuinely, you know, the smartest person. but then the curse of the condition is that it necessarily devolves into a kind of, into chaos. >> rose: claire danes for the hour, next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> additional funding the provided by these funders. >> and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. captioning sponsored by rose communi
an outreach group. i help people like jannek, i don't finance them. when did you last see anna westin? when? she came back here a couple of months ago. i hadn't seen her for a while. why did she come back? she wanted me to join a group. they had a retreat somewhere in the forest. join them and do what? make a stand. what does that mean, make some sort of stand? i don't know. she just left. look... nobody joins a cult. nobody joins something that they think is going to hurt them, or anyone else. you join something with people that you really like. people you believe in. (phone rings) don't you? anna? anna: kurt? will you come and see me... please? where are you? (door squeaking) anna? are you okay? yeah. where are the others? it's just me now. i met jannek at the outreach group. he'd just come down here. he was a schizophrenic and he was afraid he was getting ill again. i tried to help him. i tried to get him off his medication. i tried to look after him. anna, you don't have to do this. you don't have to do what these people tell you to do. i'm not. it's just me. can we have a couple of cof
that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: we conclude with adele exarchopoulos, her movie, which is getting a lot of attention is called blue is the warmest colour. >> and so just give me the script and he told me read it once and after that, for get it, i don't want you to focus on words, on situation, we will make improvisation and get something from you, we don't, in the play, we are going to play like a game. >> joe scarborough and a new film called blue is the warmest colour, next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> additional funding provided by these funders. >> and my bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> mark halperin, john heilemann in double down reveal one of mrs. obama's favorite television programs, something that she watches
take you home. >> i'm going to lincoln if it's the last thing i do. i don't care what you people think. >> listen to me, you didn't win anything. it's a complete scam so you have to stop this, okay? >> i'm running out of time. >> you don't even have a suitcase. >> i'm not staying there. >> dad, i can't let you go. >> it's none of your business! >> yes it is! i'm your son. >> then why don't you take he? >> rose: bruce dern is here. he has appeared in more than 80 films from alfred hitchcock to quinn ten tarantino. he has specialized playing villains and psychopaths and other unsavory kashger thes. here's a look at some of his work. >> i hit him! i hit him with a stick! i -- i hurt him! >> it's just small change! she's got something new now, something everyone's afraid to talk about! >> damn it, everybody needs somebody, for christ's sake. if it's over with us it's over! >> well, what are you saying? that you're not even going to make the effort. >> what i'm saying is i do not belong in this house! and they're saying that i don't belong over there! >> you need to be wiped away like a dir
don't mean just... it's not going to be what i used to do, is it? and it's okay, really. 'cause... i could have died. kurt... you don't need to keep on coming. i've got henrik and sanna. sure, yeah, yeah, yeah, i mean... it's time for everybody to get on with life. okay? yeah, yeah. new beginnings. do you need any help getting... no. okay, i'll just, uh... yeah. i'll see you. thanks, kurt. yeah. (dog whining) wallander: yes, yes, yes. i'm coming, coming, coming. good boy, good boy, you are. good boy. mr. smelly-smelly. oh, yes, yes. let me put the lights on, put the lights on. yeah. how are you? how are you? have you behaved yourself? no, you haven't behaved yourself. look at all this. did you knock this water bottle over again? what's all that about, eh? what's all that about? you're a big mess maker, you are. you're a big mess maker. come here. anna? anna, is that you? you okay? come in. come in. (breath trembling) are you sure you're all right? i hope that dog didn't scare you. can i get you some water or something or...? are you looking for linda? because she got married actually
what this means for their constituents, but they don't want it to succeed mainly because it is anish if the of president obama. >> rose: we conclude this evening with james toback, he is the director of a new films called "seduced and abandoned". >> and seduce is, what "seduced and abandoned" is about more than movies and money and glamor is about death and as sam jewel johnson said at the beginning of the graphic of the movie nobody is willing to live until he accepts his own mortality. and i ask everybody in the movie, i am not going to ruin it by saying what they say, american the movie i spring it on in the last ten minutes are you ready to die? >> rose: nancy pelosi and james toback when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. > we did not work very hard, and many of us dedicate our public service to a red site, it was to, to a web site it was anish if the for affordable healthcare for all americans as a right not a privilege and that is what this
don't see that happening either. so what we will see is fits and starts on certain things pakastani leaders will be cooperative and others they won't. >> rose: we conclude this evening with pavel khodorkovsky, the son of the former russian billionaire now in prison. >> my father sees himself as a person who went back to russia out of principle. he knew perfectly well that he would be arrested. he sees himself as a person who went to jail because of his convictions. whether in the long-term it is going to be perceived as one of the dissident, dissident stories is going to be up to seat. >> rose: u.s. politics, pakastani politics and russian politics when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> we stand here tonight showing that it is possible to put doing your job first, to put working together first, to fight for what you believe in yet still stand by your principles and get something done for the people who elected you. >> rose: so we had electio
, pulling back from the tra veils of the world, tremendous veils and i don't see anything else who can with housekeeper of the world, doris kearns goodwin and josef joffe, when we continue. additional funding provided by these funders. >> and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> the great fundamental issue now before our people, it is are the american people fit to govern themselves to rule themselves, to control themselves? i believe they are. my opponents do not. >> rose: doris kearns goodwin is here, she is a historian, she is an author,? he is so much more, her books have brought to life some of the most fascinating figures in american history and awarded the pulitzer prize, eleanor the home front in world war ii, her 2005 book, teams of rivals of abraham lincoln and leading members of his cabinet was part of the steven spielberg movie lincoln, this tells the story of roosevelt and howard taft, they door roosevelt, william theodore .. roosevelt. >> william howard taft. >> tha
, the autopsy, -- on the evidence, the ballistics, the autopsy. we don't try to make it into a false hero. he show that the case was always soft but that he brought out a lot of evidence that was later used in became important. tavis: a lot of things -- it occurs to me every time i see it with castingo do and you directing and a lot to do with their gifts and their talents, but the acting in this just holds up. these guys are so gifted. sutherland and costner, the entire cast, tommy lee jones. >> everyone is a face. is incredible. gary oldman as oswald. i love the cast. --re were seven signposts there were signposts. it is a competent story and the audience could lose some of those signposts. you remember who the people are. to ask if youoing thought this project may have been received different leave he did not have an all-star cast of a with less recognizable cases. we might've gotten lost in the storyline. >> i think it helped a lot. it was a fun movie in terms of tension. it keeps your interest. it grips you. it was a rough opening because, although we got eight nominations, oscar nominat
in conversations that get to that.y will i will leave it to the other show host to dig that up. i don't know if we have the front and the back cover. contemporary graham nash. there is a fascinating and heartbreaking story in this book about how you got introduced to the camera. your father turned you onto the camera and found himself imprisoned because of a camera and it had a profound impact on your life. tell me more about the camera story. >> he was a poor and hard- working man from the north of england. struggling with life after world war ii. was takingy photographs of me and my sister at the local zoo. he turned me on to the magic of photography when i was 10 years old. the first photograph was taken of my mother when i was 10. that was what? hadcamera that my father bought had been stolen. my father wouldn't tell. he consequently spent a year of his life in a very brutal prison in the north of england. who goes to jail for a year for a $30 camera? >> the people that can't afford good justice. of myto be the father family and the man of the house. our main breadwinner had been incarcerated.
all of these technological assets and human assets, we're not there, we don't know, and i think there is a lot of room for error. >> you can see robert greenwald's film in its entirety at the website i urge you to watch it with a companion because you will want to talk about the questions it raises concerning national security, drones, and the nature of war. then i'd like to know what you think. remember that in the excerpt we showed earlier the former drone operator says, "this is what we do, we kill people and break things, this is what our job is." it's true. once we insist on war as a solution, this is always the outcome. there is no way to avoid killing the innocent when you've determined to destroy your enemy. our own government has fought our wars by dropping atomic bombs on whole cities. by firebombing. carpet-bombing. by spreading the poison of agent orange over the homes and farms of noncombatants. by splashing burning napalm on children. in this war on terror, we're told either we put boots on the ground and see our own young men and women kille
and i am in everyone. i'm part of your consciousness. >> you don't think so? you want to deny i've made my way inside? >> look, i'm here to entertain you, but i don't really care about anything, you know what i mean? >> i used to care a lot about acting. but now i see that you're only as good as your material. >> and if your material is good, you're only as good as your director. >> there's so much dependence on others that i can't care about acting anymore. >> i'm jack nicholson and marlon gran bran doe, jimmy stewart, steve mcqueen. >> i'm nicholas cage and robert pattinson, james dean and rock hudson. >> i am norma shearer and lillian gish. >> i'm garbo. >> i'm like a sophisticated prop. i give you all the feeling you want, all the hair styles and wardrobe changes you want. i'm say whatever you put in front of me. >> do not expect me to take pride in what i do. >> i used to care about how i looked. now i don't care as much. maybe it's because i'm so handsome. >> rose: i am pleased to have james franco back at this table. welcome. >> thank you. >> last time we saw each other was at br
or role models. even if they know somebody they don't watch them go to work. i think the failures are more than successes. -- instructive than successes. give me one example of what you mean by your own personal failure. failure, --out my >> without my failure "dilbert" would not have existed. i tried to be a computer programmer. topent two years trying write games. it turns out i'm not a good programmer. i am working on an internet startup on the side, and all these things become knowledge you end up using somehow. they were beyond interesting. they are in some ways counter intuitive. bs argue that passion is when it comes to success. everyone says you have to be passionate about what you engage in. you say that is crap. >> when people get interviewed and they say, what is the secret to your success, they almost always say passion. what are the other answers? they would be embarrassing. i am smarter than you. how about, i got lucky? how about, my dad was rich. he got me started. none of those answers sound good. andabout, i was passionate, if you were more passionate you would be a billio
shares her story. >> the affordable healthcare act means that i have a chance, that i don't have to stop treatment >> wooduff: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> my customers can shop around; see who does good work and compare costs. it can also work that way with healthcare. with united healthcare, i get information on quality ratings of doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me and my guys make informed decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> supported by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation. committed to building a more just, verdant and peaceful world. more information at >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: six days of misery
was surrounded by bodies. decaying bodies. i don't know how i have survived. >> reporter: it's called bliss, the name of a housing project built for people who'd lost their homes in past typhoons. this time, it was no safe haven. >> bliss is made up of a maze of narrow alleyways, and when the typhoon struck, they filled with water within seconds to above- roof height. and yet most survived, quickly climbing high enough to escape, clearly still happy to be alive. but living is hard-- long queues for empty shelves, medicines are rationed. so, as evening approaches, barricades are manned, warnings to looters. the army patrols while the people of tacloban fend for themselves. >> woodruff: john sparks of independent television news joined anxious ferry passengers travelling to another hard-hit area today. their five-hour journey began in cebu city. >> reporter: there wasn't much interest today in the boat to ormoc city, although several dozen climbed on board with bundles of food or clothing. they weren't commuters or traders, and this wasn't a routine trip. for many, the 11:45 ferry was a voyag
election cycle, it was actually more than $10 billion because most of the groups that analyze it don't look at state, local and referendum elections. and we also brought i think something very different to this. we're saying that, as you have this inflow of money, this huge amount of money flowing in, we also have the stand down of journalism. we have lost tens of thousands of journalists. newsrooms closing down, newspapers cutting back. the worldwide web has not filled the void by any means. and so we have a situation where massive inflow of money and the check and balance of journalism declining. you end up with almost a perfect situation for propagandizing the american people, from managing their debates into a narrow zone where those with the money will invariably prevail. >> let me be particular for a moment. look what's happening to local television stations. in just the last few months gannett company offered $1.5 billion for the 20 local stations of the belo corporation based in dallas. the tribune company $2.7 billion for 19 local stations. sinclair broadcast group, which is the na
decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the united states dealt the pakistani taliban a major blow today killing its leader. american and pakistani intelligence officials reported hakimullah mehsud died in a u.s. drone strike. he had just arrived at a compound near miranshah, in north waziristan, after attending a gathering of taliban leaders. for more, we turn to declan walsh of "the new york times." he's in london tonight. declan walsh, welcome. first of all, is it definitely confirmed that mehsud is dead? >> well, there have been several reports in the past
, artificial trans fats are just that, they're artificial. they don't exist in nature and they're created by bubbling hydrogen through vegetable oil. they make oil solid at room temperature. unfortunately it also makes that oil solid in your coronary arteries and increases your risk for a heart attack. the food industry has done a great job. they've gotten about half -- a little more than half of the trans fats out of the system but there's still a lot in the system. we're able to measure that in the studies we do in people throughout the u.s. and it continues in a variety of products, either in low concentrations or some in higher concentrations in things like frosting and some prepared foods. the. >> woodruff: so, again, if the manufacturers are already doing a lot to remove or take these out of foods, why is it knows go the extra step and require it? >> what we've seen is that there's been progress but probably a stall of that progress. some groups-- places like wal-mart-- have committed to completely eliminating artificial trans fat by 2015. that's terrific. but others are continuing
me and my guys make informed decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> bnsf railway. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the u.s. economy turned in surprisingly strong jobs numbers for october. the labor department reported today that employers added 204,000 positions despite the partial government shutdown. at the same time, the unemployment rate ticked up a tenth to 7.3%. paul solman will have more on the numbers and what they mean right after the news summary. wall street shot higher on the jobs report, led by bank stocks. the dow jones industrial average gained more than 167 points to close well over 15,761, another record high. the nasdaq rose nearly 62 points to close at 3,919. for the week, the dow gained nearly 1%, the nasdaq fell 0.1%. the head of the international monetary
much and the candidate are so wary of it you don't have anything like the access if you are a daily reporters even the television reporter with a lot of access you don't have anything like the access people had in teddy white day. even at the beginning of my career, 1992 i would fly in a small plane with governor clinton and talk, so much access to bill clinton on that campaign there were nights on the charter where he would come back to talk to us and we would pretend to be asleep because we spent the day talking to him but now the theeld is so absolute, 500 long interviews, not short interviews and part of why we were able to get stories that don't come out during the campaign is because it takes a lot of interviews and a lot of matching up interviews and going back to people and cross-checking to get the kind of behind the scenes, so it is not cash it is not possible to, impossible to get little bits of it but if you want to tell the whole story you need time doing it and that is not possible with the demands of daily journalism. >> rose: is it easier because you have done it bef
since the typhoon, and still the people haveaying they do not basic supplies. they don't have enough clean water. they don't have enough food. why has it taken so long? first a could not bring it there because the airport had been damaged. they can only take a limited number of flights. them told not bring municipalities because there were bridges that collapsed, roads that were impossible. most of the roads are now passable. >> what about helicopters? >> there is a limited number of helicopters. they were trying to land, but because of the whether they were trying to turn back. >> we have seen video of american airplanes tying to land to take people out. >> they wanted to land the aircraft that was bringing in relief goods. it brought out some u.s. citizens. this is a limited number of flights. somewere able to bring in and not enough to feed everyone. >> thank you for coming. clearly the infrastructure has a terribleated. situation for people in the philippines. afghanistan's drug harvest surged to a record high. the drug control agency says production of opium poppies shot up comp
of oversight to ensure we don't abuse our authorities. gwen: covering the week, tom gjelten of n.p.r. doyle mcmanus of the "los angeles times." alexis simendinger of realclearpolitics. and karen tumulty of "the washington post." >> award-winning reporting and analysis, covering history as it happens, live from our nation's capital this is "washington week with gwen ifill." corporate funding for "washington week" is provided by -- >> we went out and asked people a simple question -- how old is the oldest person you've known? we gave people a sticker and had them show us. we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90's. and that's a great thing. but even though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't changed, the official retirement age. the question is, how do you make sure you have the money you need to enjoy all of these years? >> additional corporate funding for "washington week" is provided by northrop grumman. additional funding is provided by the annenberg foundation, the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to pbs stations from viewers
, they can, but the reality is that most of them don't want to because they want to move into the new world of insurance under the affordable care act. it is not clear how much this will change. it may extend some policies and at the very latest unless there's an additional decision taken, some of those policies could go to the end of september 2015 but it is not likely so far as i can tell this will make a whole sale change. what the president was trying to resist gutting of obama care and this is a minimum fix that he's trying to offer. >> yes, as you mentioned, john, this is providing political cover for those senate democrats on the house that face reelection next year but the ta fact the white house acknowledges this could extend beyo beyond 2014 that sounds ominous for trying to fix this whole thing. >> it could, but i think that probably amounts to less than meets the eye, bill, and the reason is administration, they said that in their letter that was sent to state insurance commissioners earlier today. we've known that for most of the day, but what they are counting on is that the w
in the lifting of some of the economic sanctions against iran. >> we are not blind and i don't think we're stupid. i think we have a pretty strong sense of how to measure whether or not we are acting in the interests of our country and of the globe and particularly of our allies, like israel and gulf states will. >> but republican senator lindsey graham said today, lifting the sanctions would be a big mistake. >> we believe that sanctions and the threat of military force is the only thing that will bring the iranians to the table. if we back off now, i think that is exactly the wrong signal. >> following his land slide re-election last tuesday, new jersey governor chris christie made the rounds of the sunday morning talk shows and urged fellow republicans to go after typically democratic leaning minority voters. >> you go and you show up and you listen and you start to make your argument about your policies. i think the results show that what we need across the country. to listen up and show up in place where we haven't gotten a great amount of vote before. >> christie won 21% of the african-amer
to the president. don't be so cute. and when you make a mistake, admit it. >> the president of chris christie's advice and apologize to americans losing their health care plans. >> i'm sorry that they find themselves in a situation based on assurances they got for me. >> i think people would give any leader in that circumstance a lot of credit for owning up to it instead of -- do not lawyer it. people do not like lawyers. >> that is chris christie and his interview with jake tapper earlier this week. don't lawyer it. pretty good advice. why did it take the president so long to take it? >> i'm not sure he did take the advice. he went part of the way. he apologized to people who find themselves losing their insurance, but what did he say to the nation? he told the rest of us that people would not lose their health care. when the president of the united states speaks, you expect the president to tell the truth. the question is, when he spoke those words repeatedly, did he know the results were actually different? or was he speaking based on bad information? that question has led others to draw a
. tavis: good water. great artists who perform this stuff but don't necessarily write it emma since you mention sinatra, con -- necessarily write it, since you was hisd sinatra, khon muse. he sang 87 songs from the same guy. >> one thing i can say about frank sinatra which white -- which i will say in my show is that he always acknowledged to the writers. if you ever notice in his live performances are you see -- or you hear a live album, he always gave them credit. tavis: and you do the same thing. i have seen you everywhere but the carlyle. this season, hope to get there and see you. i saw bobby short there when he was holding court for 30 some years. years and iere 36 have been there nine. i have been there every year since he passed away. by the time i catch him come i will be am a 60. [laughter] , i haveelieve that [indiscernible] mike is on the way over to brooklyn. tavis: you love that room. >> i was honored to be asked to do that. know, i got a call that bobby had passed away. he always did that holiday season. now i am doing what he also did. he would come back in may for a cou
from 7.2% 7.3%. end s is the very day it ended. gwen: i don't know about you but whenever i'm puzzled i get to to david wessel to sort things out. is the president right? not really. i think what you heard from most of washington was a giant sigh relief. creating 200,000 jobs amid the good news, it tells itshile washington is doing thing the shutdown showdown department stop businesses from hiring. the unemployment rate going up is never good but the numbers how did they nd count government workers and what week did they take the survey. it doesn't mean we are in a glad place. the thing that is frustrating is a good report and the president is right, it seems like every time something gets on the brakes. he was at the international and paul krugman described the united states as lost halfway through a decade. it is really disturbing because to a never going to get good place. the other thing the president has a point on it feels like the economy is a boat and the one waysector is rowing and the government another. almost 100,000 federal jobs gone report for the third quarter the fede
would they say no to the iranians we don't really know but what we do know is they allow those over flights to carry on and certainly against american objections but all of that comes back to, i think, to 2010, you know, the united states doesn't have a lot of influence there now. you know, we were there for nine years, you know, tens of thousands of troops, we fought a war there and lost a lot of people, we have virtually nothing there now and so we just don't have that much leverage. there is not that much we can ask maliki to do. he is coming to us asking for help but we can get a lot from him, but we don't really have -- we don't have -- we haven't had a presence in that country for two years now. >> rose: okay. i want to broaden this out to the relationship between the united states and the middle east. robin, talk a bit about prince bandar and what he said and then prince facile and what he said about some sense that don't trust the united states, they don't think they can depend on the united states and therefore they are looking elsewhere. >> well, the there is a significan
. >> devastation is -- i don't have the words for it. it's really horrific. it's great human tragedy. there's no power. by the time the sunsets it's dark and, you know, you're just going to have to make your way to where you can find some shelter. >> filipino officials reported widespread looting in the aftermath of the storm. hayian is now heading towards vietnam where emergency preparations are being made and several hundred,000 people have been evacuated. for an eyewitness account we spoke earlier with a freelance journalist. the vast majority of the casualties occurred there. we asked him what to describe what we saw. >> reporter: i grew up here in the philippines and i know what typhoons were like. this didn't feel like a typhoon. this was a tornado. but a tornado that lasted for three, four hours. the wind was swirling and there was debris flying from all directions. we went up to the second floor to try to escape the storm surge, obviously. but debris from the hotel's hallway was flying over our heads and so when he to go back down the ground floor but then water was rising really qu
. many don't do that. it could be put off by advert e advertising that makes up nearly all of twitter's earnings. facebook, yelp, linked in fighting for lucrative deals. it could be an up-mile climb for twitter. >> they need to make very significant changes to the features to be profitable and we don't know how the community around twitter will respond to that. >> old text bringing a fight and ibm sues over three patents. some risks are less straightforward, bad internet service could kick users off and could mean fewer mobile down houds and how twitter measures success could cause concern. in other words, are the timeline views the eyeballs from the early odds. former ceo of casualty says times have changed. >> the focus is more on individual companies that have really stood the test of time, are generating major revenues, have massive multi-hundred million user bases, and i think that changes things. >> reporter: wall street has high expectations. there are more orders than shares to go around. twitter may go above $2 billion and valued at more than 17 billion. analysts say
soon. now, that has been dealt a very severe blow. we don't know how the pakistan taliban is going to react. if there are is any chance of the peace talks taking place. it is a serious setback. taliban hastani lost leaders to u.s. drone strike before. how much of a blow will this be? >> you are right, in fact, he took over in 2009 when his predecessor was killed in a drone strike. has happened before. you can assume that another leader will now emerge and will take control of your position. of course, we don't know whether he will have the kind of ruthlessness and a grip over the hsud has had and whether the new leader will refresh the filing campaign that sud has pursued the past two years which has left thousands of pakistanis dead in suicide bombings, shootings right across the country. until we see that, i think we have to assume that this has been a very serious blow for the pakistan taliban. >> richard galpin from islamabad, thank you. former with the death means to horttaliban, i spoke a s while ago for the director at the national security council, who is now at the new ame
wanted to make sure that our .hildren were specially guided you don't get that in schools. good at it.ery i don't think it is for everybody. if you are not good, you can hire other people to help you do it. my boy, they told us he is going to struggle. in kindergarten. now he is in the engineering program at asu. my daughter is a high school student at community college. she homeschooled until she was 17. it has really paid off for us. they have a firm foundation. take me back and tell me how you started getting so proficient. >> i started out as an oboe player. i went to berkeley high school in berkeley, california. i went off to college. you know, i wanted to play r&b, rhythm and blues. you are not going to do that on the oboe. sax.tched over to lots of good tenors, but nobody played bari. i learned to play the baritone sax, self-taught. i was ready to go, i met emilio at the pleasant county fair. 4 weekend, 1968. not just being proficient, but a lot of soul. where did that come from? it is one thing to make the switch to the instrument. that is not just practice. berkeley is a very
of things, but i don't think i'm stupid enough to go around saying "this is going to be like shopping on amazon or travelocity" a week before the web site opens if i thought that it wasn't going to work. and the american people, those who got cancellation notices, do deserve and have received an apology from me, but they don't want just words. what they want is whether we can make sure that they're in a better place and that we meet that commitment. and by the way, i think it's very important for me to note that, you know, there are a whole bunch of folks up in congress and others who made this statement, and they were entirely sincere about it. there is no doubt that our failure to roll out the a.c.a. smoothly has put a burden on democrats, whether they're running or not, because they stood up and supported this effort through thick and thin. and, you know, i feel deeply responsible for making it harder for them. there have been times where i thought we were... got, you know, slapped around a little bit unjustly. this one's deserved, all right? it's on us. but we can't lose sight of
and expense, even in cases where the merits of the case may be relatively weak. so i don't think any republican should be supporting this kind of further intrusion into the practices of private businesses. >> brown: let me ask gregory angelo why he thinks republicans should support this? >> well, first, to refute that argument that this legislation will be a boon to trial lawyers, the g.a.o. came out with a report less than two months ago saying they've studied states that have employment protections for gay and lesbian individuals and haven't seen an explosion and upnick this legislation and a boon for trial lawyers. i don't like trial lawyers as much as the next republican. the fact is there's a strong conservative case to be made from employment non-discrimination protections for l.g.b.t. individuals. it's good for business, it's good for the economy, great to attract american workers and also great to make sure that gay and lesbian workers don't live in fear of being fired because of their sexual orientation. it's just common sense legislation from a conservative perspective. >>
television. to start, broadcast television is free. you don't need to pay anything to watch it. and you can pay a lot to get a cell phone. that's what we're working on, how to get the prices down and to be more competitive. we need a lot of capital. that's also true. >> rose: china as you know, which is a huge market, but i mean apple has to take into considering that most of their stuff sells at a higher price point than what the chinese are making. you have to wonder how is market share worth. >> well apple has been extremely successful in keeping up their margins. i think somewhere in apple headquarters they should have a little shrine for all the carriers like me who buy these high price things and give them away to customers and try to have it permanently. >> rose: you have to give it away. >> i don't know how many billion in cash. >> rose: huge, it's about a hundred billion isn't it. it's a bunch. so much so they decided to give some back to stockholders. >> that's great. >> rose: i want to talk, you were outspoken. and you got into a little bit of trouble because of what you said
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